In honor of National Microwave Day we have crafted some delicious and healthy recipes that you make with just your microwave! Who said Japanese cooking had to be hard?
If you want to add a little Japanese symbolism to your New Year's celebration, look no further. This guide covers the mains and side dishes served during Japanese New Year, or osechi ryōri, while delving into their symbolism.
Ever wondered how the Japanese celebrate Western holidays like Christmas? Learn all you need to know, from KFC with champagne and strawberry shortcake to the traditional Christmas Eve date night, here.
Washoku is a cultural landmark of Japan, from its traditional tastes to its respectful ceremony. Whether you go out to eat or try some new cooking techniques, washoku can be enjoyed with friends and family wherever you are.
Start celebrating shōgatsu with a fun introduction to the symbolism, traditions and drinking culture observed during the Japanese New Year.
Mirin is a Japanese cooking wine typically used in stir-fries, sauces and marinades. But there are plenty of other creative ways mirin can be used in the kitchen to enhance and flavor a variety of foods and dishes.
Miso can be arranged in many ways, including this spicy koji miso.
Healthy smoothie with a hint of green tea will get you ready for the day.
Perfect recipe to warm your heart! A combination of sake, mirin, and soy sauce create delicious teriyaki sauce that will make you want to eat more and more.
Dorayaki is a perfect snack for all ages. You can substitute the fillings with fresh cream, ice cream, or any cream you prefer!
Simple to cook, yet nutritious. In Japan, people drink this soup to ease cold symptoms. If you don't want to depend on medicine too much, why not try negi miso yu?
Perfect for a snack or dessert. But mochi is quite filling so make sure to not eat too much! (Although no one is stopping you...)